Use "close" as an adjective to describe a distance that is not far away. You can also use "close" to describe relationships between people. Don’t confuse this word with the word "close." (The "s" is pronounced with a "z" sound.)
Ted feels very close to his mother.
They have a close relationship.
Mary doesn’t feel close enough to anyone at work to talk about some problems she’s having.
Henrietta has a close relationship with God.
The word "close" is often used to describe the outcome of an event or a result:
The basketball game was very close. The final score was 89 to 90.
We almost got hit by that other car. That was too close!
The election results are probably going to be close. A winner won’t be announced for another few days.
This word is often used to describe nearness in time and space.
The library is very close. It’s just down the street.
We’re getting close to our destination. (We’re almost there.)
Today’s temperature will be close to 100 degrees.
William is close to retirement. He’s 64 years old.
When you get close to something and take a picture of it, you can call it a "close-up" shot.